It's an important question, considering weak password hygiene is still one of the top factors exploited by cybercriminals when they're looking to hack into accounts.Read More
It's an important question, considering it's highly likely that your business will get hit by a scam at some point or another.Read More
A plain-text email purporting to be from Dropbox asking you to upgrade your account. A super legitimate-looking email supposedly from Netflix directing you to sign in to unlock new benefits. A notification apparently from EnergyAustralia with your latest bill attached.Read More
If you have been summoned by the Australian Federal Police (AFP) to appear in court via an email today, you may have received a hoax notice. Having brandjacked AFP, cybercriminals are sending emails informing recipients that they are guilty of a law violation.Read More
Early Tuesday (AEST), MailGuard commenced blocking a new scam email disguised as a fake Office 365 notification, that links to a phishing site.Read More
MailGuard has detected a new email-based cyber-attack (shown above) telling the recipient they have been sent an invoice by an accountant.
“React promptly to download the invoice,” the deceptive message advises.
Clicking on the link takes the victim of this scam to a malicious website containing a hidden malware payload.Read More
If you’ve seen this email in your inbox, best to delete it immediately. It’s a new scam using forged QuickBooks branding to try and trick people into clicking through to a malicious website.
MailGuard has detected multiple variants of this attack, using different company names and sender address domains.Read More
Microsoft’s stature as a trusted household name makes them a lucrative brandjacking target for cybercriminals.
This latest phishing attack - shown in the screenshot above - uses the “Office 365” trademark to persuade recipients that the email is legitimate and get them to click on the “recover messages” link.Read More
If you get a LinkedIn networking invitation from “Professor Barry James Marshall” in your inbox don’t click.
MailGuard has discovered that the fake LinkedIn notification email shown in the screenshot above, is actually a phishing scam designed to harvest your LinkedIn login credentials.Read More
The headline and subheader tells us what you're offering, and the form header closes the deal. Over here you can explain why your offer is so great it's worth filling out a form for.